Muslim Brotherhood Movement - Ikhwan
Muslim Brotherhood Movement
The Muslim Brotherhood Movement (Hizb al-Ikhwan al-Muslimun) or simply "Muslim Brotherhood" or "Ikhwan" is the oldest, largest and the best camouflaged Islamic Jihad movement in the world today.
To non-Muslims, the Muslim Brotherhood portrays itself as the 'acceptable branch of Islam' that promotes Muslims' socio-political integration, religious protection and economic welfare through charity, public relations and other peaceful actions.
Muslims, however, know the Muslim Brotherhood as a thinly veiled Jihad movement whose ultimate goal is to subjugate the world under Quran's Sharia law through "Jihad." The official motto of the Muslim Brotherhood makes this explicitly clear:
What Al Qaeda and Salafi Jihadists endeavor to achieve through terrorism, the Muslim Brotherhood tries to achieve more cunningly, at least for now, through the deception of Taqiyya and manipulation of the democratic political and legal institutions of the West, infiltration of and indoctrination within its universities, prisons and military, while recruiting for its openly militant partners around the world.
The Muslim Brotherhood was founded in 1928 by Hassan al-Banna, an Egyptian school teacher, and financed by Adolf Hitler. Its members spied for the Nazis in the Middle East and fought for Hitler as Nazi troops in two specially formed Islamic Waffen-SS Divisions (see Hitler and Islam).
In 2012, the Ikhwan's long and often violent struggle against the Egyptian government appeared all but won when its candidate, Mohamed Morsi, won the general election and became the nation's president. Morsi quickly threw off the cloak of democratic moderation on which he was elected, and autocratically set out to lay the foundation for the eventual imposition of Sharia law.
Having overplayed his hand too quickly, Morsi was overthrown and arrested in a popularly-supported military coup just a year later. Once again identified as a terrorist organization and hunted by the new military-led government, the Ikhwan returned underground in Egypt, while dispersing and strengthening its operations across Europe, UK, America and other democracies whose laws are easier to manipulate and whose institutions are easier to penetrate (see Spread of Islam).
While the Ikhwan bills itself internationally as a "movement" and not an organization, its expansion in Europe, UK, America and other friendly countries in the world (besides Egypt, Saudi Arabia, Syria, Bahrain, United Arab Emirates and Russia also identify the Muslim Brotherhood as a terrorist organization) is directed and coordinated via a three-tiered structure:
General Conference, the highest level, consists of one to two leaders from each national chapter of the Muslim Brotherhood. It sets the objectives and has the final authority in all matters. The General Conference is and has been led by a "General Leader" for all but 2 years of the Ikhwan's existence, as follows:
1928-1949: Hassan al-Banna (founder, killed)
Below the General Conference is the Shura Council, which translates the objectives set by the General Conference into plans and strategies. The decisions and orders of the Shura Council are binding on all members of the Ikhwan and can be overridden only by the General Conference.
Below the Shura Council is the Executive Office, which executes the plans and strategies set by the Shura Council by assigning them to the concerned national branches, monitoring their progress, and reporting back to the Shura Council.
What are those plans and strategies?
They centered around a secret 100-year plan to subjugate the world under Islam and were supposed to be kept hidden from people outside the organization. Authored by Sa'id Ramadan, the brother-in-law of Hassan al-Banna, the founder of Ikhwan, they were hidden until a police raid in Switzerland turned up a copy of The Project.
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